"DoggoLingo" is a language trend that's been gaining steam on the Internet in the past few years. Words like doggo, pupper and blep most often accompany a picture or video of a dog and have spread on social media. Chelsea Beck/NPR hide caption

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Chelsea Beck/NPR

A conference worker passes a demo booth at Facebook's annual F8 developer conference, on Tuesday in San Jose, Calif. Noah Berger/AP hide caption

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Noah Berger/AP

Murder Video Again Raises Questions About How Facebook Handles Content

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NPR reporter Aarti Shahani tested Facebook's new social VR platform. She requested an older avatar to represent her, but that was not available. Her guide "Phil" had her tour virtual cherry blossoms. NPR hide caption

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NPR

Facebook's New Grand Plan To Draw You In

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An undated photo provided by the Cleveland Police shows Steve Stephens. Cleveland police say they are searching for Stephens, a homicide suspect, who broadcast the fatal shooting of another man live on Facebook on Sunday. AP hide caption

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AP

Facebook claims to have 1.23 billion daily users globally. Mark Zuckerberg recently announced that he wants that number to grow and for users to conduct their digital lives only on his platform. bombuscreative/iStock hide caption

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Facebook Wants Great Power, But What About Responsibility?

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Jamie Ruppert (R) was featured in an NPR story about Obama voters who supported Donald Trump in last year's presidential election. Amy Whitenight (L) labeled Ruppert an "idiot" in a comment on NPR's Facebook page. They recently met in person to talk about their political differences. Jeff Brady/NPR hide caption

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Jeff Brady/NPR

A Trump Voter And Facebook Insulter Talk It Out — In Person

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A sign near the entrance of the Facebook campus in Menlo Park, Calif. Josh Edelson/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Josh Edelson/AFP/Getty Images

Searching For 'Facebook Customer Service' Can Lead To A Scam

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Facebook users will be warned before sharing a story that's actually fake news, the social media giant says. Bogus news sites — such as these stories from "USA Daily News 24," a site that's registered in Veles, Macedonia — have been blamed for the spread of misinformation online. Raphael Satter/AP hide caption

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Raphael Satter/AP